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History from Down Under

E. P. Thompson's The Making of the English Working Class and Australia

Ann Curthoys

E. P. Thompson's The Making of the English Working Class was influential in Australia as it was throughout the Anglophone world. The focus of interest changed over time, starting with the fate of those of The Making's radical protesters who were transported to the Australian colonies, and then focusing on questions of class formation and the relationship between agency and structure. The peak of influence was in the 1980s, especially in the rising field of social history, and a little later in the burgeoning field of cultural history. Yet The Making's own limitations on questions of gender, race, and colonialism meant that feminist and indigenous histories, which were transforming the discipline, engaged with it only indirectly. In recent years, as the turn to transnational, imperial, and Indigenous histories has taken hold, Thompson's influence has somewhat declined.

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Carolyn Podruchny

In 2009 two scholars of Siberian Indigenous history, David Anderson of the University of Aberdeen and David Koester of the University of Alaska Fairbanks, asked me to join a panel that explored the lived experiences of the individual and the social

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Anna Bara and Erika Monahan

and a millennium of evolutionary lifeways. The Hungry Steppe is a commendable achievement, important scholarly contribution, and worthwhile reading for undergraduates and graduates studying Soviet, borderlands, environmental, and indigenous histories

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Renée Monchalin and Lisa Monchalin

. Navigating the academy has come with its challenges. Academic institutions do not always align with Indigenous histories, realities, cultures, and knowledges. An added challenge is our being Indigenous, and our being women, so attempting to effect change in

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Natalie Bump Vena, Paige Dawson, Thomas De Pree, Sarah Hitchner, George Holmes, Sudarshan R Kottai, Daniel J Murphy, Susan Paulson, Victoria C. Ramenzoni, and Kathleen Smythe

existence from public decision-making. Thinking of the work of Chris Peters, she suggests that such ignorance of Indigenous history is a “direct result of manifest destiny- or doctrine of discovery-based approaches to European appropriation of Indigenous

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Common Purpose

Performance and Curation as Allied Socially Engaged Practices

Brogan Bunt

(1997) provides an example of a traditional, symbolic and phenomenologically focused performance practice. Critically reflecting on the indigenous history of Cuba, the work involved Bruguera eating soil with a headless lamb carcass hung around her neck

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On Growing a Journal

A View from the South

Georgine Clarsen

: Eliminating the Native and Creating the Nation,” Postcolonial Studies 23, no. 1 (2020): 153–159, . 19 Shino Konishi, “First Nations Scholars, Settler Colonial Studies, and Indigenous History,” Australian

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Tlingit Repatriation in Museums

Ceremonies of Sovereignty

Aldona Jonaitis

, these were events occurring during periods of cultural and economic stress that doubtless explains at least partially why individuals in clans were so willing to alienate their objects. Moreover, privileging published data over indigenous histories is

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Making Friends of the Nations

Australian Interwar Magazines and Middlebrow Orientalism in the Pacific

Victoria Kuttainen and Sarah Galletly

’ interests in indigenous histories or “Tribal Legends.” “The Vengeance of Oen” by J.W. Green ( MAN January 1938) and “The Woman Stealer” by Stewart McKenny ( MAN March 1938) focus on early tribal societies to detail the perils of forbidden love and a thirst

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Traveling with Trained Man

Decolonizing Directions in Railway Mobilities

Katie Maher

.C. Coombs Northern Australia Inaugural Lecture, Darwin, 5 September 1996. . 27 Anna Haebich, “Forgetting Indigenous Histories: Cases from the